Скачать презентацию The Balance of Payments or chapter 3 Скачать презентацию The Balance of Payments or chapter 3

74064ac90376ffa6684cf20cf8d97fb0.ppt

  • Количество слайдов: 24

The Balance of Payments (or chapter 3) The Balance of Payments (or chapter 3)

Talk Agenda • How nations measure int’l economic activity? • Define Current Account, Capital/Financial Talk Agenda • How nations measure int’l economic activity? • Define Current Account, Capital/Financial Account? • How can one use the BOP sub-accounts to make • • financial decisions? What leads to capital flight? Some History. Some Q & A (I ask the Q, you give the A) 2

The Balance of Payments § Balance of Payments (BOP): measures all international economic transactions The Balance of Payments § Balance of Payments (BOP): measures all international economic transactions b/n residents & foreign residents. • Monetary and fiscal policy must take the BOP into • account at the national level BOP data may be important – Indicates pressure on exchange rate – May signal imposition/ removal of controls over payments, dividends, interest. – Helps forecast country’s market potential 3

For example… § BOP transactions (US side) • • Daimler-Chrysler purchases manufacturer in Chicago. For example… § BOP transactions (US side) • • Daimler-Chrysler purchases manufacturer in Chicago. GM China pays dividends to parent in US. An American tourist purchases a necklace in India. A Mexican lawyer purchases US bond via investment broker in Cleveland. § Rule of thumb: “follow the cash flow” 4

B of P A. Current Account A. B. Net Income (investment income from direct B of P A. Current Account A. B. Net Income (investment income from direct portfolio investment plus employee compensation C. B. Net exports/imports goods&services (Balance of Trade) Net transfers (sums sent home by migrant abroad) Capital Account Capital transfers related to purchase and sale of fixed assets such as real estate C. Financial Account A. B. E. E. Net portfolio investment C. D. Net foreign direct investment Other financial items Net Errors and Omissions Basic Balance = A+B+C Overall Balance = A+B+C+D Missing data such as illegal transfers Reserves and Related Items Changes in official monetary reserves including gold and foreign exchange reserves 5 Σ (A: E) = Overall Balance

BOP Accounting § The BOP must balance § How to measure international economic activity? BOP Accounting § The BOP must balance § How to measure international economic activity? • Is it an international economic transaction? • How do flow of goods/services/assets/money translate • in debits & credits? Bookkeeping procedures for BOP? § Mistakes are common… § BOP is a flow statement, not a stock statement. • Main transactions in BOP: – Exchange of real assets. – Exchange of financial assets. 6

The Current Account § § § Goods Trade or Balance of Trade (BOT) – The Current Account § § § Goods Trade or Balance of Trade (BOT) – export/import of goods. Services Trade – export/import of services (financial, construction, and tourism). Income – predominately current income associated with investments made in previous periods, + wages & salaries paid to non-resident workers. Current Transfers – financial settlements due to change in ownership of real resources or financial items. Any transfer b/n countries which is one-way, a gift or a grant. CA typically dominated by export/import of goods, for this reason Balance of Trade (BOT) is widely quoted. 7

 • Trade balance For example… • Debit: Sun Microsystems buys LCDs from Hong • Trade balance For example… • Debit: Sun Microsystems buys LCDs from Hong Kong. • Credit: Singapore Airlines buys Boeing jet. • Trade in services • Debit: American rents an apartment in Singapore. • Credit: TUI - Germany places an ad in the NYT. • Income payments • Debit: Honda US pays dividend to Honda Japan. • Credit: Bank Austria pays salary to rep in NY office. • Unilateral Current Transactions • Debit: Peace Corps pays US volunteer teachers in Bosnia. • Credit: Total. Fina pays tuition of employee for Stern MBA. 8

The Current Account US Current Account, 1997 -1999 (US$ bn) 9 The Current Account US Current Account, 1997 -1999 (US$ bn) 9

U. S. Trade Balance vs. Balance on Services & Income, 1985 -99 (US$ bn) U. S. Trade Balance vs. Balance on Services & Income, 1985 -99 (US$ bn) Source: International Monetary Fund, Balance of Payments Statistics Yearbook, 2000. 10

The Capital/Financial Account § Capital account: transfers of fixed assets, real estate, § acquisitions/disposal The Capital/Financial Account § Capital account: transfers of fixed assets, real estate, § acquisitions/disposal of non-produced/non-financial assets Financial account: three components; classified by degree of control, • Direct Investment – Net balance of capital which is dispersed from and into US for the purpose of exerting control over assets. – E. g. US company acquires foreign company stake (-) – Foreign company acquires US company stake (+) – foreign direct investment (FDI): 10%+ of voting shares acquired. 11

The Capital/Financial Account • Portfolio Investment – Net balance of capital which flows in/out The Capital/Financial Account • Portfolio Investment – Net balance of capital which flows in/out of US but does not reach 10% ownership. – No voting or control rights over the asset. – Purchase/sale of equity securities. – Purchase/sale of debt securities. – E. g. T-bill purchases by foreigners (net portfolio investment) – E. g. US$ debt issues by foreign companies/ governments. – Risk/Return motivated. – Far more volatile than FDI. • Other Investment Assets/Liabilities –Short & long- term trade credits, cross-border loans, currency & bank deposits, & other accounts receivable and payable in cross-border trade. 12

Direct Investment Concerns • How much shall the country control the direct investments? – Direct Investment Concerns • How much shall the country control the direct investments? – What can foreigners buy? – Land, real estate sale to foreigners limited (Eastern Europe) – Certain stock can not be purchased (China, Russia) – How shall profit be distributed? – Profit drain? – Many foreign firms in US reinvest most of their profits. 13

The Capital/Financial Account US Capital/Financial Account, 1997 -1999 (billions of US$) 14 The Capital/Financial Account US Capital/Financial Account, 1997 -1999 (billions of US$) 14

For example… • Direct Investment • Debit: Ford builds factory in Australia. • Credit: For example… • Direct Investment • Debit: Ford builds factory in Australia. • Credit: Ford sells its factory in UK. • Portfolio Investment • Debit: US investor buys BASF stock @ Frankfurt Stock Exchange • Credit: Korean gov’t buys US T-bills to hold as forex reserves. • Other investment • Debit: HP deposits $10 m in a bank account in London. • Credit: HP generates accounts receivable in Canada. 15

US Financial Account, 1985 -99 (US$ bn) Source: International Monetary Fund, Balance of Payments US Financial Account, 1985 -99 (US$ bn) Source: International Monetary Fund, Balance of Payments Statistics Yearbook, 2000. 16

Current & Financial/Capital Account Balances, US, 1992 - 1999 (US$ bn) Source: International Monetary Current & Financial/Capital Account Balances, US, 1992 - 1999 (US$ bn) Source: International Monetary Fund, Balance of Payments Statistics Yearbook, 2000. 17

The Other Accounts § Net Errors and Omissions – Account is used to § The Other Accounts § Net Errors and Omissions – Account is used to § account for statistical errors and/or untraceable monies within a country Official Reserves (ORA) – total reserves held by official monetary authorities within a country. • Comprised of major currencies used in international trade and financial transactions, & reserve accounts (SDR) held @ IMF. – Important indicator for countries w/ fixed exchange rate regimes – Need to maintain parity rate w/ official reserves. 18

The Balance of Payments in Total US Balance of Payments, Analytic Presentation, 1997 -1999 The Balance of Payments in Total US Balance of Payments, Analytic Presentation, 1997 -1999 Q: Why did FDI increase so much? 19

What if…? § BOP shows surplus: • D > S for that currency. • What if…? § BOP shows surplus: • D > S for that currency. • Allow currency value to increase, • Or accumulate foreign reserves. § BOP shows deficit: • S > D for that currency. • Devalue currency, • Or use official reserves to support currency. 20

Capital Mobility § Very important for Bo. P these days… § Some history on Capital Mobility § Very important for Bo. P these days… § Some history on it • 1860 -1914 –increasing capital openness, countries • • • adopted gold standard 1914 -1945 – couple of wars & depression 1945 -1971 –”Annees des miracles” of international trade 1971 -2003 – floating exchange rates, financial volatility, rapidly expanding capital flows 21

Capital Mobility High 2000 • 1914 Gold Standard 1880 -1914 1900 • • Float Capital Mobility High 2000 • 1914 Gold Standard 1880 -1914 1900 • • Float 1971 -2000 1929 Low • • • 1880 1860 1918 • • 1880 1900 1920 1980 • • 1960 1925 Interwar, 1914 -1945 1860 • Bretton Woods 1945 -1971 • 1971 1945 1940 1960 1980 2000 Source: “Globalization and Capital Markets, ” Maurice Obstfeld and Alan M. Taylor, NBER Conference Paper, May 4 -5, 2001, p. 6. 22

Capital Flight § How to move capital across borders: • • International payments, regular Capital Flight § How to move capital across borders: • • International payments, regular bank transfers. Transfer by bearer (smuggling). Transfer of collectibles/ precious metals. Money laundering – Off-shore zones & tax heavens. • Invoicing international trade transactions. – Transfer pricing 23

Where can I find this in … BOP? – Calpers (the Cal mutual fund) Where can I find this in … BOP? – Calpers (the Cal mutual fund) buys shares of stock on the Tokyo & London stock exchanges? – American tourist pays hotel in Paris w/ AMEX credit card (US issued)? 24